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Adam-Jon Aparicio, M.A/M.Ed.
(970) 491-7494
Drop-in hours (in LSC 223)
Mon: 12:00 – 3:00 pm
Tue: 10:30 am – 1:00 pm & 2:30 pm – 4:00 pm
Wed: 9:00 am – 12:30 pm
Thu: 9:00 am – 2:30 PM

Adam-Jon is the Student Diversity Programs & Services (SDPS) Counselor and partners with APACC on programs and supporting student wellness. Adam-Jon received his Masters of Arts in Community Counseling at Seattle University and his Masters of Education in Higher Educations & Student Affairs Administration at the University of Vermont. Adam-Jon’s professional interests consist of multicultural counseling, identity development, men and masculinity, as well as LGBTQ+ issues. Adam-Jon’s role is to supports students and other SDPS offices by meeting one-on-one or in groups to process through conflict and other emotional concerns. You can find Adam-Jon in LSC 223 (Student Disability Center satellite office) during the hours listed above.

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Aki Hosoi, Ph.D.

Aki is an Associate Director, Training Director, and Senior Staff Psychologist at the Counseling Center. Aki received her Doctor of Philosophy in Counseling Psychology here at Colorado State University and another Doctor of Philosophy degree in Biology at the University of California at Santa Barbara. Aki’s professional interests include veterans, couples therapy, culturally diverse populations, and trauma.

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Steve Okiyama, Ph.D.
Available Fall 2018; out SPR 2019 for Semester at Sea

Steve is a Senior Staff Psychologist at the Counseling Center. Steve attained his Doctor of Philosophy in Clinical Psychology at, Fuller Graduate School of Psychology, in Pasadena California. Steve’s professional interest are mood disorder, depression, anxiety, family of origin concern, men’s issues, multicultural/diversity issues, and racial identity development models.

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Atlas Tanudjaja, MDiv

Atlas uses they/them/theirs pronouns. They are the Spiritual Care Resident for the 2018-2019 academic year. They hold a Master of Divinity in History of Religion from Naropa University. Atlas has served as a chaplain to prisoners, hospital patients, and clients with Alzheimer’s/dementia in the community. They are interested in providing trauma-informed care that is intersectional and accessible to all, especially the marginalized members of the community.